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- 485 g
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Croce, Gramsci, Bobbio and the Italian Political Tradition
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Fler böcker av Professor Richard Bellamy
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'Admirably combining conceptual and historical analysis, this collection of essays provides a series of imaginative interpretations of some important Italian thinkers. The essays - all published during the past 30 years - also remind us that Richard Bellamy's world-class contribution in this field has been inspired by his sustained engagement with the premises and principles of liberalism. While specialists in Italian thought will be especially grateful to ECPR Press for gathering these valuable essays together in a single volume, Bellamy's clear and elegant arguments should be of interest to all students of political theory.' Joseph V Femia Emeritus Professor of Political Theory, University of Liverpool 'In advancing the tantalising claims that the Italians invented modern politics as well as one of the most important political traditions we have for understanding it, Richard Bellamy's new book is sure to entice and provoke all readers concerned with modern political theory and politics. Bellamy's decision to collect his essays, published between 1984 and 2005, into a single volume is therefore most welcome. Through them he shows how the diverse titular thinkers thought through problems of force and consent, morality and utility, mass movements and democracy, the social role of critical intellectuals, and the critical and utopian dimensions of liberalism and socialism. The result is an important book by one of our most sophisticated observers of contemporary politics.' Walter L Adamson Dobbs Professor of History, Emory University
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Richard Bellamy is Professor of Political Science and Director of the European Institute, University College London. In 2012 he was awarded the British Academy's Serena Medal 'for eminent services towards the furtherance of the study of Italian history, literature, art or economics'. His Italian publications include Modern Italian Social Theory (Polity Press and Stanford, 1987) and (with Darrow Schecter) Gramsci and the Italian State (Manchester University Press, 1993) along with critical editions of Beccaria, Gramsci and Bobbio.
Contents Acknowledgements and Preface ix Introduction - Studying the Italian Political Tradition 1 Chapter One - Italian Social and Political Thought: 1890-1945 13 Part One: Enlightenment and Reform Chapter Two - `Da metafisico a mercatante' Antonio Genovesi and the Development of a New Language of Commerce in Eighteenth-Century Naples 27 Chapter Three - Between Utility and Rights: Cesare Beccaria's On Crimes and Punishments 47 Part Two: Hegel, Croce and Idealist Liberalism Chapter Four - Hegel's Conception of the State and Political Philosophy in a Post-Hegelian World 67 Chapter Five - What is Living and What is Dead in Croce's Interpretation of Hegel? 83 Chapter Six - A Modern Interpreter: Benedetto Croce and the Politics of Italian Culture 93 Chapter Seven - Idealism and Liberalism in an Italian `New Liberal' Theorist: Guido De Ruggiero's History of European Liberalism and the Crisis of Idealist Liberalism 113 Part Three: Croce contra Gramsci Chapter Eight - Gramsci, Croce and the Italian Political Tradition 135 Chapter Nine - The Italian Origins of Gramsci's Thought: The Pre-Prison Writings 161 Chapter Ten - A Crocean Critique of Gramsci on Historicism, Hegemony and Intellectuals 177 Chapter Eleven - Gramsci and Walzer on the Intellectual as Social Critic 199 Part Four: Positivism, Bobbio and Social Democracy Chapter Twelve - The Advent of the Masses and the Making of the Modern Theory of Democracy 221 Chapter Thirteen - Which Socialism? Bobbio on Marxism, Socialism and Democracy 255 Chapter Fourteen - The Future of Democracy: Bobbio and the Broken Promises of Democratic Theory 285 Chapter Fifteen - The Antinomies of Norberto Bobbio: The Rule of Law and the Rule of Democracy 301 Index 307